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In 1965, Oliva won a second straight AL batting title with a .321 average, his back-to-back first and second year wins once again a baseball first.His performances were all the more noteworthy for falling right at the onset of baseball's "second deadball era", with only two other AL hitters reaching the .300 mark that season, (Carl Yastrzemski (.312) and Vic Davalillo (.301)).Tony Pedro Oliva (born Antonio Oliva Lopez Hernandes Javique on July 20, 1938) is a former Major League Baseball (MLB) right fielder and designated hitter.A star of the first magnitude during baseball's "second deadball era", he spent his entire 15-year baseball career playing for the Minnesota Twins from 1962 through 1976.This trope applies whenever a villainous character has romantic and/or sexual feelings for a heroic one.If this crush takes a turn for the perverse (and most such crushes tend towards this), this can lead to tropes like I Have You Now, My Pretty, Forceful Kiss, Bathe Her and Bring Her to Me, And Now You Must Marry Me, Scarpia Ultimatum, and Go-Go Enslavement where the villain tries to force their desires upon the character, although none of those a Villainous Crush.The heroic character may become a Morality Pet, and can be fairly certain that their villainous admirer will never harm them or allow harm to come to them, barring certain exceptions.
The Committee meets and votes on ten candidates selected from the 1947 to 1972 era every three years. He played baseball weekly with his father, brothers, and neighbors in a vacant lot near the family farm.Oliva was the 1964 American League Rookie of the Year.He was an All-Star for eight seasons, an American League (AL) batting champion for three seasons, an AL hit leader five seasons, and a Gold Glove winner one season.Compiling one of the great freshman campaigns in baseball history, Oliva was selected as a near-unanimous 1964 American League (AL) Rookie of the Year, receiving 19 of 20 first-place votes.His AL leading .323 batting average made him the first player ever to win both the Rookie of the Year Award and AL batting title. In spite of such overall dominance, Oliva finished fourth in MVP voting.
He was called up to the major leagues with nine games left and debuted for the Twins September 9, 1962, hitting a searing .444 in 12 plate appearances.